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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 2,159 (some duplicates have been removed)
've been on began the '05, '06 time frame designating institutions involved in iran's nuclear program, working through the un to get resolutions adopted. highlighting iran's failure to comply with its international obligations and also designating people at the u.n. level and working with foreign partners, both in the private sector and governments to have spectacular actions taken to isolate and put pressure on iran. the last you know, three years, we have been pursuing the dual track strategy. on the one hand, offering iranian the opportunity for meaningful, substantive, sincere engagement, but on the other hand, making sure they will face increasing pressure as long as they don't accept the offer of engagement and we have as the engagement track wasn't bearing any fruit, steadily and aggressively, increased the pressure. additional designations. using new authorities that congress has given us to apply greater pressure on the financial sector in iran which has cull min nated recently in the legislation the president signed that focused on iran's export of oil and transactions with
to apply, even greater pressure on the financial sector in iran, which has culminated most recent lip in t ly with the lechbt slachs the president signed last year focusing on iran's export of oil and transactions with the central bank of iran. we have seen this combined effort of our authorities and working with the international community, and i cannot overstate the importance of the -- the effect that we are able to generate when we have our international partners working with us, with the eu working with us, japan, south korea, australia, switzerland, i mean, you name it, we have a -- and the united nations as well. a very, very broad-based coalition of countries, not doing exactly the same thing, but all pushing in the same direction of applying pressure on iran really as part of this dual track strategy and, you know, the impact of that that we have seen particularly sort of through the fall of last year and into the spring of this year is, really, you know, a very significant deterioration in the iranian economy. the value of their currency that real has dropped like a rock, and tha
is short. iran must act with the seriousness and a sense of urgency that this demands. >>> the u.s. and allies are trying to force iran's leaders to abandon their nuclear program. they're using sanctions that include an oil embargo and bans on transactions with the iranian central bank. the obama administration has also started targeting small and midsized firms that do business with iran. the sanctions are having an impact. but some iranian companies are finding ways to get around them. nhk world shows us how. >> reporter: one of the largest oil exhibitions in middle east was held in tehran in april. despite eminent new sanctions, iran remains bullish, as eager as ever to promote its abundant oil reserves. >> translator: iran has one of the world's largest reserves of oil and natural gas. we are ready to sign contracts with many foreign firms at the event. >> reporter: but moves to slap new sanctions on iran are making some of the exhibiters nervous. >> translator: we can't respond to interviews. it's our head office policy. >> reporter: the iranian economy is already feeling th
in the islamic world, in particular iran. the focus of the book is on iranian women, although i believe the main thesis can be applied to the islamic middle east and north africa. i have a clear argument in the book. i argue that in the last 160 years, women have been at the forefront modernizing movement in iran and in parts of the middle east and north africa by desegregating themselves, by desegregating the social space, by desegregating the dominant discourse. >> host: how have they gone about that desegregation? what are some of their methods? >> guest: well, let me first also talk bow the second main -- about the second main argument of the book. i believe women writers have been at the forefront of this modernizing movement, and i hope we will have the time to discuss why and how. well, what have been some of the techniques and some of the strategies? in the early years of islam, i believe women have been active participants in the social life of the community, in the social discourse. there is, in fact, a chapter in the koran that talks about women who discuss and argue with the profit m
place where iran's got a good thing going is in lebanon and in syria. it's got a good thing going in lebanon because hezbollah dominates the government and a good thing going in syria because syria is a client state of iran's. and bashar al assad does iran's bidding in every single way. they most importantly are the main conduit for iran's exercise of power including to supply weapons and arms, weapons and cash to hezbollah, to hamas, to palestinian islamic jihad and to other groups whose initials i can't remember. so if assad falls, that will be bad for iran. iran will be entirely isolated in the region. that seems to me to be a unique confluence of our moral interests and our national interests to isolate iran. how do we do it? well, those are the kind of things that get discussed ad nauseum in washington. i'll give you three short bullet points not involving boots on the ground in much the same way we helped nato in libya, which by the way did not involve a confruns have national and moral interests but just a moral interest that at the time seemed more attractive to the presid
head on. one is the issue of iran because i know that people here care very much about what's going to be on that issue. and the other issue is there going to be an egypt/israel peace treaty, is it going to last. it has been the center piece for the last 30 years. if i have time, i'll have a third issue. arab spring. but basically how america and israel maybe look at egypt a little differently. where the similarities are, where the differences are. but let me try to stick to those two points. i think on the iran issue, we saw a convergence with the presidents and prime minister netanyahu's meeting in march, there were shall convergences on iran, but the fgaps were not closed. convergences was the president said containment will not work. and said this is america's problem to deal with. this is vital american national interest that has to be addressed. this is america's problem. because iran with nuclear weapons means an arms race in the most dangerous part of the world, the middle east. so this is something that was very important. and his concern that this will lead to proliferatio
should be for negotiations, but we believe on all issues on iran wshould havea healthy debate and hence today's panel. and i would say it's a really excellent panel that i think we've put together. i'll just introduce them quickly. moderating will are mortimer zuckerman, who serves as, ceo and chairman of the board of directors of boston properties. also chairman and editor-in-chief of "u.s. news & world report." chairman rch and publisher of "new york daily news "and commentator on mclaughlin group and equally perhaps, an ct aive member of iran task force. sitting to his left is ambassador dennis roth. dennis is counselor right now at the washington institute for policy, recently served several years as special assistant to president obama, and national security counsel senior director foresen tram region. also, dennis has, was, involved in our first iran task force several years ago. it's good to have dennis back in the building. steve radamaker, on his left, a principle of podesta group, served as assistant secretary of state from 2002 to 2006 heading various bureaus at the state dep
will continue to dog and hound our policy. just a quick regional tour. iran, the issue of the nuclear issue in iran cuts to the core of one fundamental question that is do the -- want to acquire the capacity, if not the actual stockpile of nuclear weapons that is the core issue. there are five permanent members of circuit court council they have security weapons. the north koreans, the pakistans and the israelis. three of them in my judgment are nations driven by a fro found sense of insecurity and a profound sense of entitlement. that was the worst possible combination in a nation. it's even worse in a human being. someone who is profoundly insecure and yet who has visions of grandiosity. in my judgment iran is the poster child for this. so your answer to the question does iran want the capacity to acquire a weapon? splul. will they acquire one? there's only one country that will prevent that from happening. only one that is iran. if they choose to base the policy on the fact that the costs of acquisition of a weapon are prohibited, 2011-2012 there will be no war, no deal. this is a to 13
. this is not. this missile defense is presumably to deal with the iran. iran does not have an icbm now. the considerable question is whether they could or without would produce some. so we need to be care fful how spend our money. iran will not be able to build a num lar weapon. so they don't have a weapon, and they don't have a missile. so why are we spending at least $5 billion on a system that itself is questionable. we ought to make sure the technology works. some questions about whether this technology would work against a sophisticated icbm. the indication is it does not work against the sophisticated ibm with multiple war heads and multiple decoys. we need to get the technology right before we spend the money. my amendment would say we can move forward with some planning. and that's it. the decision about deploying the missile defense system on the east coast would be left for later. and in the meantime let's deal with the deficit and not spend our money foolishly and initiate in the bill a commitment for an additional $5 billion. it's not 100 million, folks. this requires that
we seemingly have moved them. >> steve? >> to reiterate, i think we need to keep our eye on iran's enrichment program, have to get a handle on that program, and we need to insist on full implementation of the security council resolutions, not just of the 20% enrichment program, but the other 3.5%. >> and how do we enforce that, if we -- how do we enforce that? >> well, you were asking, what should we do in the negotiation? that should be our baseline. how do we enforce that? well, we keep bringing pressure to bear. and i think this is the additional point i wanted to make about our strategy in the meantime. if you think about it the way i outlined it, for whatever the duration of these negotiations, iran is not going to stand down. they are going to keep enriching both to the 3.5% level and to the 20% level as fast as they possibly can. and they're going to be deploying additional centrifuges and moving full speed ahead because they know that increases the pressure on us. if this negotiation process is going to become attenuated at all, we need to do the same thing. we need to co
did. with whom did we have the best relationships there in those years when we moved in? with iran, turkey, a faithful nato allies from the moment of nato's founding practically. with the saudi arabia, a source of oil and income for us. and egypt. how are our relations with all of these four today? in all cases they are not as good as they used to be. in some cases, they are still pretty good, particularly turkey and saudi retief. with egypt is mixed. and with iran is hostile. all of that reflects the global awakening going on in the middle east. and problems with the united states, among other issues the issue of israel as a state. >> by 2014 most of our soldiers will be out of afghanistan, but that commitment is still there. the commitment is still there in iraq. is the premise that iran will have no nuclear weapons, is that a right policy to be pursuing? or will they someday just have nuclear weapons? >> it is the right policy to pursue, in part because they signed up for the non- proliferation treaty, which precludes them from having it. they signed that treaty, so in a sense,
iran does not have enough material to create a bomb. it hasn't mastered the component parts of actually producing the weapon. it hasn't tested a weapon. it does not have a nuclear weapon. this is a war of discretion even from the perspective of israel's closest ally. under these circumstances, i don't think the issue is barack and netanyahu overcoming the concerns of the defense. it's about a ram and netanyahu overcoming hair their own fundamental insecurities and uncertainties about the risks voof involved in this operation and the prospects of what return justify those risks.about the rn this operation and the prospects of what return justify those risks. right now an israeli attack is like mowing the grass. the grass will grow back and it will grow back with an intensity and legitimacy and ferocity which will justify every single argument made as to why they need nuclear weapons. and under those circumstances, if you could even justify those risks, if in fact you could, a, justify the risks of failure, that is to say not succeeding, and the risks of reaping the world, inc
are not the drivers. you have to decide do you want the ability to deal with iran. want ability to use troops if we have to use them whether in the balkans or middle east, or afghanistan. if you think that's necessary. i think you end up with, the current military budget. >> i don't want to use troops in the balkans. you haven't listened to the western europeans. nato was a great move by harry truman and republican senators, bipartisan. we continue, nato is a mechanism for keeping europeans military budgets low. we have a major presence in europe. and the planning is still there. in terms of the balkans, yeah, let the europeans take the lead there. we have wealthy nations in europe, with a large population, that, leave it all to the united states. and it is true. no one thing costs a lot of money. well, let me go back on, the weapons. as the price of the, ratification in the senate, of the nuclear weapons treaty last year, the republicans, to keep it from getting the 2/3 vote or give it the 2/3 vote insisted on spending tens of billions more over the years on enhancing the nuclear arsenal in ways t
home for ordinary citizens. >> ifill: we examine the iran nuclear talks in baghdad as world powers float a proposal to curb tehran's enrichment program. >> brown: and we close with the diamond anniversary of an american treasure. spencer michels has the story of building san francisco's golden gate bridge. >> it's not all celebration, a 75-year-old controversy has flared anew over who should get the credit for designing this spectacular bridge. >> ifill: that's all ahead on tonight's "newshour." major funding for the pbs newshour haseeidn pry:pr bed b and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> ifill: all across egypt, people did something today that they'd never done before-- voting in a genuinely competitive election for president. for some, it was a day to savor new freedoms. for others, there was skepticism about what comes next. millions of egyptians waited hours in line for the chance to cast a
. >> and how iran is trying to tighten its control over the internet. the organization for economic cooperation and development says the eurozone crisis is the most serious risk to the global economy. the paris-based organization lower its outlook for the eurozone. it is now expecting gdp to contract by 0.1% this year. >> oecd economists want the european central bank to cut interest rates and they said the government's need to strike a balance between cutting spending and stimulating growth. >> spain's jobless numbers are not likely to drop any time soon. that is according to the oecd. it predicts spain's economy and others will continue contracting for the foreseeable future. it sees eurozone nations grappling with a dangerous mix of high deficits, nonexistent growth, and the vulnerable financial sector. the oecd believes the chances of a severe recession is growing. >> things have begun to deteriorate again recently, so we cannot rule out the development of a downside scenario, which if ignited, could lead to serious repercussion worldwide. >> the oecd is urging the european central bank to
this weekend are united in their efforts to try and stop iran's disputed nuclear program. at a meeting hosted by president obama, at camp david, the leaders of the 8 major economies say they are gravely concerned over the nuclear program, and, if tougher sanction on iran threaten the world's oil supplies, that rely more on oil reserves, and this comes as the iaea heads to tehran today, for talks with the iranians, this as new talks are set to start on the nuclear program in baghdad on wednesday. will any of this stop iran from developing a possible nuclear bomb? joining us as he does every sunday, about this time is former u.n. ambassador, john bolton, who is also a fox news contributor. good morning, ambassador. >> good morning, glad to be here. >> eric: good to see you, this head of the iaea, he has been tough on the iranians, what do you expect could come of the meeting. >> the press speculation is that he'll go to seal a deal with iran, not that it achieves anything substantive, but sets up a work schedule for iran to resolve the many, many questions the international atomic energy agency
to deal with iran. iran does not have an icbm now. there is considerable question as to whether they could or would produce some. and if they were, they would have to have a nuclear weapon, unless they're going to deliver marshmallows to the east coast. so we need to be very careful how we spend our money. it's been very, very clear from this administration that iran will not be able to build a nuclear weapon. so they don't have a weapon, and they don't have a missile. so why are we spending at least $5 billion on a system that in and of itself is questionable? clearly, if we're going to spend money, we ought to make sure the technology works. some questions about whether this technology would work against a sophisticated icbm. the indication it does not work against a sophisticated ibm that has multiple warheads an multiple decoy. we need to get the technology right before we spend the money. my amendment would say we can move forward with some planning, and that's it. but the decision about deploying a missile defense system on the east coast would be left until later. and in the meantim
of the house of representatives regarding the importance of preventing the government of iran from acquire agnew clear weapons capability. the speaker pro tempore: pursuant to the rule, the gentlewoman from florida, ms. ros-lehtinen and the gentleman from california, mr. berman each will control 20 minutes. ms. ros-lehtinen: i ask unanimous consent that all members have five legislative day it is revise and extend and insert extraneous material for the record. the speaker pro tempore: without objection. ms. ros-lehtinen: i rise in support of h.r. 568 which i introduced with the gentleman from california, mr. berman. the iranian regime continues to pose an immediate and growing threat to the united states, to our allies, and to the iranian people. just over the weekends of it was reported the i.a.e.a. has a drawing showing an explosive containment chamber of the type needed for nuclear armed relate tissue arm related tests, this was from inside an iranian military base. iran is the world's leading sponsor of terrorism, aiding multiple gruels -- grouping including hezbollah and hamas which c
we can to prevent this from happening. now we know that israel sees the threat posed by iran as exten shl and make no mistake an iran warmed with nuclear weapons would pose a direct and serious threat to the security of the united states as well. this is about both allies israel and the united states not just about israel and not just about the united states. and that's why our policy is not to contain iran, but to prevent it from acquiring a nuclear weapon. [ applause ] now you've all heard a lot of loud talk about iran and you will hear more in the coming months. this quote unquote loose talk of war as president obama describes it has an unintended effect. it benefits the iranian government by driving up the price of oil, which they depend upon to fund their nuclear program. it's ironic but there it is. so for the sake of israel's security america's security and the peace and security of the world our approach has been different. we believe now is the time to speak softly but carry a big stick to let our increased pressure sink in, to sustain the broad international coalition that w
? >> joe biden strikes again, giving his off the wall take on the iran's nuclear threat. is it time for the media to i go dor the vice-president. and does dancing on stage bake you a bad journalist? on the panel this week, writer and fox news contributor, judy miller, syndicated columnist, john thomas and jim pinkerton, the magazine and daily beast columnist, kirsten powers. i'm jon scott. fox news watch is on now. >> at a certain point i've just concluded that for me personally it is important for me to go ahead and affirm that i think same sex couples should be able to get married. >> jon: after a bit of hemming and hawing there, president obama making it crystal clear where he personally stands on gay marriage. here is a quick look how the media reacted. >> president obama today became the first american president to say he approves of same sex marriage. >> president obama's stand on same sex marriage completed its evolution today, changing from opposition to support. >> announcing something no u.s. president has ever said, that he supports same sex marriage. >> the president did
, not least in tackling nuclear programs of north korea and iran. on may 2nd, u.s. officials announced they had worked out a deal with the chinese government. chen was transferred to a hospital for treatment. the activist was in china, his safety guaranteed by beijing authorities. the case looked to be over. behind me, the hospital where chen guangcheng is staying. dozens of press are in front of the hospital trying to capture his image, but police officers prevent us from going inside and reaching him. it shows how sensitive this case is to the chinese government. but then, chen suddenly changed his mind. he said he wanted to leave for the u.s. with his family. >> reporter: u.s. officials seem to be caught off guard. they were forced to negotiate again with the chinese side. another agreement emerged on friday, china's foreign ministry announced that chen would be allowed to leave the country to study abroad. officials are now said to be preparing for chen's departure to the u.s., but diplomats will remain on edge until the blind activist and his family boards the plane. >> earlier, n
from iran over the nuclear program, they are not backing down. mahmoud ahmadinejad again defiantly saying his country has a fundamental right to continue its nuclear program, one day ahead of talks that are planned between iran and the u.n.'s nuclear inspectors in vienna. good morning, everyone, it is great to have you here, i'm jamie colby and happy mother's day to all the moms. >> eric: happy mother's day, happy mother's day, jamie. i'm eric sean, welcome to a brand new hour of fox news headquarters, and, mahmoud ahmadinejad dismisses any potential threat and, the threat is nothing more than a mosquito to iran as the iranian opposition group claims tehran is expanding the weapons program amid claims they cleaned up a nuclear site to hide the evidence. what does it mean for upcoming talks in vienna, starting tomorrow? joining us is the former united states ambassador to the united nations, john bolton, who is with us, every sundays, about this time. good morning, ambassador. >> good morning, glad to be with you. >> eric: six years since the u.n. security council demanded iran stop
spirits during that. and leaders at the g8 summit growing threats of iran over the nuclear program and president obama announcing today that each of the g8 leaders must be committed to eliminating any fears that i ooh ran may be building a nuclear bomb and all are in agreement that tehran needs to disclose more about its nuclear ambitions. >> we are unified when it comes to our approach with a run and all of us agree that iran has the right to peaceful nuclear power, but that it's continuing violations of international rules and norms and it's inability thus far to convince the world community that it's not pursuing the weaponization of nuclear power is something of great concern to all of us. >> jamie: there are concerns, as we know for years and years, john bolten, former u.s. ambassador to the united nations joins us often on this topic and here we are again, ambassador, thank you for joining us. >> glad to be here. >> jamie: they have the meeting and everyone seems to be on the same page. if iran were watching that meeting around that table. what are they thinking? >> well, i d
on iran, and we are encouraged to see many suggestions we have made in our reports are appearing in those pieces of legislation. i will offer the forum to dr. mike mikulski to set the stage. thank you very much for your help. mike? >> thanks very much an adjacent area as jason indicated, we at the bipartisan policy center at considered preventing a nuclear iran to be the most pressing u.s. national security challenge. as the president said, preventing a nuclear iran is in the interest of the united states. we have issued reports, and the most recent one was issued on and.ary 1 and it includes a distinguished panel of four democratic members of congress, admirals' and generals and also experts to area our last report supported the view that the best approached to this challenge is a simultaneous pursuit of a triple track policy, which is of diplomacy, tough sanctions, and a credible and invisible military threat. we also issued a white paper on each of those tracks. i want to highlight one recommendation on each of those tracks, and then i will change it over to mort zuckerman. and the mil
a president. >> talks in baghdad on iran's nuclear program. can they end the standoff. well, it is being called the summit for growth, and it could turn into a showdown between france and germany with france's new president, francois hollande pushing for a shift from austerity to growth as the way out of the crisis. >> that it's against angela merkel, who has been the strongest supporter of austerity. them at the idea is to pool debt between all the eurozone's member states. it is a proposal that has come up many times over the past couple of years. >> francois hollande says it is time to get eurobonds' back on the table. >> this is the first eu summit for france's newly elected president, francois hollande. since his win on a campaign, focus has shifted to restoring growth in europe. hollande says eurobonds are one way to prevent further recession. >> the question is -- what are the best instruments and means to promote growth? eurobonds are part of this discussion. >> hollande's decision has the backing of seven nations, but german chancellor angela merkel insists eurobonds are not the
for talks about iran. thank you for joining us. we will see you back here tomorrow. [captioning performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2012] >> we are live at the bipartisan policy center this morning. they are hosting a panel on the upcoming talks about the iran nuclear panel. you will hear about members from the security panel in germany that will be involved in the talks. we will hear from dennis ross and elliot abrams, national security adviser to president bush. we're being told this will start in 15 minutes. we will have live coverage until that does get under way. until then, your phone calls from this morning's "washington journal." host: good morning to you. we want to take you right to the headlines. head will depart. this is an effort to stem losses from investors. lots of fallout from this $2 billion loss that was announced late last week. we want to take you to the cover story of "usa today." want to take you to a clip of jamie dimon himself talking yesterday on the show's about fallout. >> we know we were sloppy and bad
impose the most far reaching sanctions that iran has ever faced. as a result iran finds itself increasingly isolated from the international community. it find it harder than ever to acquire the materials for its nuclear and weapons programs and to conduct transactions in dollars and euros. it is unable it access 70% of its foreign currency reserves at this point. it has struggled to buy refined petroleum and the goods it needs to modernize its oil and gas sector. already, already close to $60 billion in iranian energy-related projects have been put on hold or simply shut down. no funds. world-leading companies are deciding to stop doing business there. i'll give you a list because it's pretty impressive. it's a partial list -- shell, total, e&i, stott oil, repsol, luke oil, which is russian, that's significant in and of itself, kia, toyota, siemens, and many others. and this is true, too, by the way, of the foreign subsidiaries of u.s. firms such as g.e., honey well, caterpillar, and a number of others. now most recently the administration worked with congress to make sanctiona
you, too. enjoy the day. the news begins anew, on "studio b," the united nations nuclear guy says iran is close to letting inspecters back to the count. that will help. the united states and israeli defense missiles warn we have heard this before, iran. >> facebook stock price is down. again. poor zuckerberg lost another billion. he ain't 25 sitting on $30 billion no more. the company now on track to be the worst major i.p.o. starts in five years. >> secret service agents you are not out done. others are at your heels from the drug enforcement administration. they, too, enjoy the company of women you pay for in other nations. or that is the allegation. unless breaking news changes everything. this is "studio b." >> but, first, from fox at 3:00 with the new sound effect a security situation onboard a us airways flight bound to the united states. why we are still talking about this, is beyond me. new video of the plane. sources saying according to reports a passenger said she had a bomb implanted in her body. well, that would explain it. this is weeks after experts voiced weapons terrori
another. >>> an then, iran. new threats tonight from prime minister benjamin netanyahu of israel about iran's nuclear program. >>> and a major accomplishment in the recovery of the young woman battling a flesh eating bacteria. it's claimed one of her legs, it's claimed her hands, there was a breakthrough tonight. e, is always headed somewhere. to give it a sense of direction, at&t created a mobile asset solution to protect and track everything. so every piece of equipment knows where it is, how it's doing or where it goes next. ♪ this is the bell on the cat. [ male announcer ] it's a network of possibilities -- helping you do what you do... even better. ♪ for a hot dog cart. my mother said, "well, maybe we ought to buy this hot dog cart and set it up someplace." so my parents went to bank of america. they met with the branch manager and they said, "look, we've got this little hot dog cart, and it's on a really good corner. let's see if we can buy the property." and the branch manager said, "all right, i will take a chance with the two of you." and we've been loyal to bank of americ
. >>> an then, iran. new threats tonight from prime minister benjamin netanyahu of israel about iran's nuclear program. >>> and a major accomplishment in the recovery of the young woman battling a flesh eating bacteria. it's claim one of her legs, it's claimed her hands. but there was a break-through tonight. ♪ i can do anything today ♪ i can go anywhere ♪ i can go anywhere today ♪ la la la la la la la [ male announcer ] dow solutions help millions of people by helping to make gluten free bread that doesn't taste gluten free. together, the elements of science and the human element can solve anything. solutionism. the new optimism. or creates another laptop bag or hires another employee, it's not just good for business, it's good for the entire community. at bank of america, we know the impact that local businesses have on communities. that's why we extended $6.4 billion in new credit to small businesses across the country last year. because the more we help them, the more we help make opportunity possible. in here, great food demands a great presentation. so at&t showed corporate cater
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